Illinois Supreme Court holding that presence bans for people convicted of sex offenses was not unconstitutional.
North Carolina Court of Appeals holding that refusal of trial court to terminate duty to register did not offend Ex Post Facto principles nor Due Process rights.
Second Circuit opinion holding that amendments to New York state's SORN law did not offend various constitutional prohibitions nor constitute breach of plea agreement.
Criminal trial court dismissing citations against defendants for violating residential banishment ordinance.
Indiana Court of Appeals affirming trial court denial of motion to dismiss failure to register indictment alleging that provisions of Indiana state law that required tolling of registration requirements during periods of incarceration violated Ex Post Facto provisions.
Washington Court of Appeals affirming conviction over Ex Post Facto challenge for failure to register where Defendant-Appellant was subject to weekly in-person registration requirements due to homelessness.
7th Circuit Case affirming dismissal of constitutional claims brought against Illinois' residence restrictions, inter alia, Ex Post Facto, Takings Clause, and both Substantive and Procedural Due Process arguments.
Missouri Supreme Court held that state constitutional prohibition against retrospective laws applied only to civil, not criminal laws, therefore presence restrictions applied to people on the registry could be constitutionally applied retroactively.
Federal civil rights challenge to Alabama's SORNA alleging various theories of unconstitutionality. District court held after bench trial that state law violated ex post facto in two respects: requiring weekly, dual in person check ins of homeless people on the registry as well as requiring dual application for travel permits.
10th Circuit opinion rejecting challenge to federal SORNA alleging violations of Ex Post Facto, nondelegation, and 10th Amendment.